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Four-Season Tents

From tropical downpours to winter whiteouts, these tents are designed to perform and protect in all seasons and conditions.

The best four-season tents, reviewed and curated by the Trailspace community. The latest review was added on August 12, 2021. Stores' prices and availability are updated daily.

user rating: 5 of 5 (10)
Hilleberg Nallo 2
$815
user rating: 5 of 5 (8)
Hilleberg Soulo
$765
user rating: 5 of 5 (7)
Hilleberg Nammatj 3 GT
$1,130
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Hilleberg Kaitum 2
$1,025
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Hilleberg Nallo 3 GT
$985
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Hilleberg Kaitum 3
$1,115
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (30)
Mountain Hardwear Trango 2
$700
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (24)
Eureka! K-2 XT
$480 - $599
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (23)
The North Face Mountain 25
$690
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (22)
Eureka! Alpenlite XT
$320 - $399
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (20)
Hilleberg Akto
$595
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (11)
Eureka! Assault Outfitter 4
$500
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (8)
Marmot Thor 2P
$699 - $811
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Hilleberg Jannu
$1,075
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Hilleberg Nammatj 3
$920
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Hilleberg Saivo
$1,675
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (7)
Hilleberg Nallo 3
$875
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (4)
Mountain Hardwear Space Station
$6,000
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (4)
Hilleberg Nammatj 2 GT
$1,065
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (4)
Hilleberg Allak 2
$1,095
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (4)
ALPS Mountaineering Tasmanian 2
$35 - $299
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (4)
Hilleberg Nammatj 2
$875
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (3)
The North Face 2-Meter Dome
$5,500
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (3)
Hilleberg Unna
$740
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (2)
Hilleberg Keron 3
$1,135
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
MSR Remote 2
$700
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Black Diamond Eldorado
$730
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Hilleberg Saitaris
$2,100
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Hilleberg Kaitum 4
$1,195
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Hilleberg Keron 3 GT
$1,345
user rating: 4 of 5 (35)
The North Face VE 25
$799
user rating: 4 of 5 (12)
Cabela's Alaskan Guide
$350
user rating: 4 of 5 (9)
Hilleberg Nallo 2 GT
$925
user rating: 4 of 5 (8)
Hilleberg Staika
$1,150
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (1)
MSR Access 1
$500
user rating: 4 of 5 (1)
Black Diamond Bombshelter
$1,000
user rating: 4 of 5 (1)
Mountain Hardwear Trango 4
$920
user rating: 4 of 5 (1)
Slumberjack In-Season 2
$249
user rating: 4 of 5 (1)
Gonex Waterproof Camping Tent 2 Person for Winter
$80
user rating: 3.5 of 5 (18)
Black Diamond Firstlight 2P
$370 - $399
user rating: 3.5 of 5 (3)
Marmot Thor 3P
$749 - $869
Marmot Lair 8P
$2,250 - $2,610
user rating: 5 of 5 (12)
Terra Nova Ultra Quasar
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (9)
Quest Preying Mantis 4S
user rating: 5 of 5 (7)
Warmlite 2R
user rating: 5 of 5 (6)
Kodiak Canvas 10x10 Flex-Bow Canvas Tent Deluxe
$570 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (6)
Terra Nova Quasar
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
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Recent Four-Season Tent Reviews

rated 1 of 5 stars
The North Face Assault 2

Super bad value. Looks great, pitches easily, very light ONE-person tent with gear. Famous name and high price for something that delivers a poor camping experience in benign conditions. In wet, you could be in a lot of bother with soaking gear, clothes, and sleeping bag. Do NOT touch with a tent pole. For the sake of a few pounds, I'd rather go up with a heavier two skin than risk hypothermia in this waste of money. North Face, you should be utterly ashamed to put your name on such an appalling… Full review

rated 0.5 of 5 stars
Mountain Hardwear Trango 2

Worst tent I ever owned... And to put this into context I go camping 6 weeks a year every year for the last 20 years. Every time I put this tent up the poles break and they will break repeatedly and every day so you will need to carry a hacksaw, a file, and some electrical tape. This problem is mainly derived from two key fundamental design flaws: Point loading—As the inner tent hooks onto the frame made by the poles (as opposed to using sleeves) it applies the load at stress points which can… Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Eureka! K-2 XT

A very well-designed tent for three- or four-season use, with excellent protection from bad weather. Durable construction with excellent-quality materials. To me the K-2 XT is best on canoe trips on whitewater rivers, where the weight isn't significant, but the protection from wind, rain, and long stretches of cold weather is crucial. I have two 4P Timberlines and a Marmot Tungsten as well, and they're fine for summer in the south, but in the shoulder seasons, and especially in the north at any… Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Eureka! Assault Outfitter 4

Boy Scout leadership tent with 20 years on it! Been through Michigan winter camping to Black Hills mountain camping. Yes, it's heavy, it's not a backpacker, it has never let us down. This has been an ideal "scouter tent"—a little expensive, and a little heavy. It is built like you'd expect from a commercial tent.  Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Marmot Thor 2P

A tent designed for the worst conditions, the one you want to have when the going gets tough. The Marmot Thor 2p or Midgard 2p tent (two different names for the same product), is a tent designed for those expeditions where all of our equipment is put to the test, whether in snow, cold or wind. This is a tent that will always resist and protect us from what nature can send us. 1) Setup:  With a 6 poles configuration, its assembly is not easy at first. Once we have done it a few times the process… Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Diamond Brand Gear Combat II

This tent is not for everyone. It’s heavy at almost 10lbs with everything, and bulky. However, it’s an amazing tent for car-camping, short backpacking trips/hike ins, and if you split carrying it with a partner. It’s super well made, incredibly durable, almost 100% waterproof, and can withstand high winds consistently.   Set up in CNF right before heavy rain/hail. Had to jury-rig the front vestibule as the stakes kept ripping out as the soil was super loose and wet.     Ignore the messy… Full review

rated 4.5 of 5 stars
MSR Access 1

A pretty bomber winter tent, at a nice light weight. I've got several nights out in this tent and so far I'm pretty impressed. It's definitely a winter tent, very little mesh so wouldn't fare well in warmer weather. The tent is not quite full on bomber, but for most winter duties, it's going to work just fine. It handles snow loads and wind pretty well. Expect some condensation, but it's been pretty minimal for me. You're probably not going to find a lighter one-person, double-walled winter tent. Full review

rated 1 of 5 stars
Mountain Hardwear Trango 2

Lifetime warranty is a lie. Mountain Hardwear refused to do anything about a lightly-used Trango 2 fly with massive delamination.  The tent itself performed well early on, seeing use high on Longs Peak and Mount Whitney. It's very heavy for what it is, the stakes are of poor quality, and the guy lines are easily tangled. However, it's a sturdy, very roomy 4-season tent. Unfortunately, Mountain Hardwear does not honor their warranty. I recently noticed that the fly was flaking laminate everywhere… Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Macpac Minaret

Compact and easy to erect. Can use as a fly or with inner and outer. I love my Minaret, but sadly it now has to be retired. In storage for a good number of years the fly has now delaminated but the remainder is in good working order, like new. Maybe I can just replace the fly. Of the early 1990s vintage it has done many tramps keeping us dry and warm. It was the tent of choice amongst my friends and we pitched on Mt Ruapehu, sleeping on the snow is never comfortable. Mt Tongariro on the rock in… Full review